♫ Mozart Alla Turca ♫ Music for babies ♪

Mozart Rondo alla Turca also known as “The Turkish March” for babies. Piano Sonata classical music for babies to go to sleep. The best relaxing bedtime music for babies. It helps the brain development, cognitive functions and creative thinking of kids, children and students. Mozart is also indicated to relax and fall asleep. Instrumental classical music for newborn babies to sleep. Playing Mozart Piano Sonata music for babies as a background music before bed or during naps improves sleep duration and quality. Baby Mozart calms the child and helps the development of a healthy brain function. Thank you for watching this video by Rainbow Kids TV. We hope you enjoy it and don’t forget to share it and Subscribe 🙂 Good night and Sweet Dreams. The Piano Sonata No. 11 in A major, K. 331 / 300i, by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart is a piano sonata in three movements. It is uncertain where and when Mozart composed the sonata; however, Vienna or Salzburg around 1783 is currently thought to be most likely (Paris and dates as far back as 1778 have also been suggested). The sonata was published by Artaria in 1784, alongside Nos. 10 and 12 (K. 330 and K. 332).


Top 10 songs that will put you to sleep ♫ Bedtime boring music videos ♪

The best bedtime songs in a single video to help you fall asleep instantly!

Boring video animation to decrease the stress levels.

Ideal for babies, expecting mothers, toddlers, kids, pre-teens, teenagers, young adults, adults, middle aged persons, seniors and veterans!

Results guaranteed! Play again for free if not immediately effective!

Music available in this video:

1 – Go To Sleep My Little One
2 – First Dream
3 – Star
4 – Moon And Little Stars
5 – Ivy’s Song
6 – Sleepy Teddy Bear
7 – Sweet Lullaby
8 – Childhood
9 – Night Friends
10 – Sweet Lullaby

(Yes, we like Sweet Lullaby)

Top songs by Vivaldi ♫ The Four Seasons – Antonio Vivaldi ♪ Classical Music ♫

Music List:

Concerto No. 1 in E major, Op. 8, RV 269, “Spring” (La primavera)

Allegro (in E major)
Largo e pianissimo sempre (in C♯ minor)
Allegro pastorale (in E major)

Concerto No. 2 in G minor, Op. 8, RV 315, “Summer” (L’estate)

Allegro non molto (in G minor)
Adagio e piano – Presto e forte (in G minor)
Presto (in G minor)

Concerto No. 3 in F major, Op. 8, RV 293, “Autumn” (L’autunno)

Allegro (in F major)
Adagio molto (in D minor)
Allegro (in F major)

Concerto No. 4 in F minor, Op. 8, RV 297, “Winter” (L’inverno)

Allegro non molto (in F minor)
Largo (in E♭ major)
Allegro (in F minor)

The Four Seasons (Vivaldi) by John Harrison with the Wichita State University Chamber Players is licensed under a Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 International License.

The Four Seasons (Italian: Le quattro stagioni) is a set of four violin concertos by Antonio Vivaldi. Composed in 1723, The Four Seasons is Vivaldi’s best-known work, and is among the most popular pieces of Baroque music. The texture of each concerto is varied, each resembling its respective season. For example, “Winter” is peppered with silvery pizzicato notes from the high strings, calling to mind icy rain, whereas “Summer” evokes a thunderstorm in its final movement, which is why the movement is often dubbed “Storm.”

The concertos were first published in 1725 as part of a set of twelve concerti, Vivaldi’s Op. 8, entitled Il cimento dell’armonia e dell’inventione (The Contest between Harmony and Invention). The first four concertos were designated Le quattro stagioni, each being named after a season. Each one is in three movements, with a slow movement between two faster ones. At the time of writing The Four Seasons, the modern solo form of the concerto had not yet been defined (typically a solo instrument and accompanying orchestra). Vivaldi’s original arrangement for solo violin with string quartet and basso continuo helped to define the form.

source: Wikipedia

Create a free website or blog at WordPress.com.

Up ↑